Adams, Walter M.  
The house of the hidden places: a clue to the creed of early Egypt from Egyptian sources — London, 1895

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2 20 The Initiation of the Postulant. [Ch.

which awhile ago he prayed that he might
behold on the Great Day of Beckoning. At
the head of the Grand Gallery is the "seat"
of the " Dweller in Space : " the radiant throne
at the top of the long incline to which the
Initiate now lifts his eyes. Right through the
midst of the throne rises unseen the Axis of
the Great House, the Central Ray of the Grand
Light of Egypt, like a huge but impalpable
mast towering from foundation to summit of
the vessel of Light. That axis passes through
the Chamber of New Birth below, and sepa-
rates the Outer from the Inner House which
lies beyond the throne, as the central but
impalpable truth of Death separates the glory
which now is from the glory which lies beyond,
xlnd in the truth of Death, to the Egyptian
the " Completion-Beginning " of the New Birth,
the Initiate discerns " the great bringer and
taker away," as the Bitual calls the mast of
the vessel of Ra. Aloft upon the same axis,
above the solar throne, the roof of the
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